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The Nelson Tribune 1901-05-18

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 K8*  Sjfe*  Mineral Production of British Columbia in 1900  $16,407,645  ('"!- v"  *$&aB��#  aly,  Mineral Production of KHot&i\ij In 1��00  $10,662,032  NINTH YEAR  ������yi  NELSON, B.C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 18,  1901  PRICE FIVE CENTS  LOOKING UP HOME MARKETS  OKANAGAN  PRODUCTS WILL BE  ENCOURAGED.  Commissioner Palmer Hopes to Shut  All American Fruits and Vege-  .  tables Out of Kootenay.  son  completing  R. R. Palmer of the agricultural  department at Victoria, who has  been appointed a special commissioner to confer with the Canadian  Pacific railway authorities in relation to freight rates on farm products and co-operate with them with  a view to adjusting differences  which may exist for the purpose of  promoting the sale of British Columbia produets in the province, is  registered at the Hotel Phair.  Mr. Palmer has beeu through the  Okanagau districts and from Nellie will go to Rossland, thus  his trip over the producing sections of the-Okanagan  and the districts whicli he looks  upon as its legitimate market for  farm products and fruits.. In speaking of his mission ���������Mr."* Palmer  said the Canadian Pacific railway officials had issued a new  .'tariff which in his opinion  'compares'favorably with the tariffs  over American roads from United  States sources of supply to Kootenay points and the chief work now  " before him lay in the direction of  Acquainting tlie British Columbia  producers with the requirements of'  qhe Kootenay market. "With  respect to tlio potato market, Mr.  Palmer said- tlie Okanagan producers now had an advantage of  $5 per toil and they already controlled the Kootenay market to  such an extent that the competition  among themselves had reduced  potato quotations lower than there  was any necessity for. .In the-  matter of fruits the -Okanagau'  -���*��� producers had'the advantage ot* Lhe  v duty as well as freedom from  government inspection to whicli all'  , American imports had to submit..  Despite these" advantages, however, ' the' Americans did  about nine-tenths of the trade,  but Mr. Palmer expected to bring  About a very great, change in this  respect. Among tho reasons which  ho assigned for tho failure of the  Okanagan i people to control tho  fruit business of Kootenay was the  fact that although much has   been  - heard of Okanagan fruits, the fruit  growing industry was as yet in its  infancy.    Tho  result  of   this   was  - that there was not the supply to  draw upou  and jobbers  preferred  ,   to deal with Spokane, from   which  point   mixed   shipments   of    fruit  could be assembled, which was out  =i^=of=the=qu��stioii=iii=the^Okan;igans=  The advantage which Spoknno had  over the Okanagan in the matter of  telephonic and railway.communication,  was  also   an  important factor,    but      conditions      in      this  respect   would    bo    quito    equalized     by     tlib   building    of   the  {proposed extension of tho Shuswap  .&   Okanagan    railway    into    the  Boundary.    This would  enable the  fruit  growers  of tho Okanagan'to  Jay down fruit in Nelson  twenty-  four hours earlier, wliich was a very  important factor.*   As to the existing   express    rates   ou   Okanagan  fruit,   however,   Mr.   Palmer   said  there was no ground for complaint,  ns the rates were lower than existing rates anywhere in the United  States.    In short, the  express company  and^tlio railway eompany as  well appeared to be only too anxious  to do all in their power to facilitate  fii-adc.   Another drawback from the  Okanagan fruit growers' point of  view   which   Mr.   Palmer  touched  ���upon  was  the limited   crop.    The  result of this  was  that  Okanagan  ^growers    felt   it     incumbent     to  market'  every   pound'   of   :fruit.  The   effect    of   this   in   the" past  had beeu that  Okanagan  growers  did not select their fruit,  much  of  it t.hat should  have  been  rejected  having been forwarded to the Kootenay market along  with  the good  fruit.    By   this   means  the  Okanagan growers, while they increased  their tonnage, reduced their quality  so that they virtually received  less  money   for a  larger   quantity of  fruit than they would have received  fiom tho smaller but selected quantity.     An    understanding   of   the  market  would  remedy  this,  however, oven  if the  matter did  not  right itself with the increased pro  duct, and another favorable sign  was the action of the fruit growers  in. getting evaporators by which  the culled fruib could be used up.  Mr. Palmer", said his attention  had been directed to an article in  the Nelson Miner, which attributed  the difficulties of the Okanagan.  agriculturists to the discrimination  practiced by the Canadian Pacific  Railway Company "in "its freight  rates. This, Mr. Palmer said, was  evidently written under a. misapprehension which he understood  had been i-einoved. The chief  difficulty had been more a matter  of railway facilities, and a failure  on the part of the agriculturalists  to appreciate the requirements of  the market. The building of the  ^railway from Midway to the  terminus of the Shuswap & Okanagan would afford Ofianagan an  entrance into the Kootenay market,  and he had every reason to believe  that as a result of this conference  between the horticulturists and the  transportation company's officials,  the farmers of the Okanagan would  be so brought into touch with the  requirements and possibilities of  the market that they would dominate it to the exclusion of the  American farmers and'fruit growers,  both as to fruits and agricultural  produets of all kinds. \  In the course ��of his labors  throughout the province Mr.  Palmer is brought into direct contact with the mercantile interests,  and he does not hesitate' to say  that, from interviews he has had  with Nelson's w holesale, merchants,  audi from what he has observed  himself, Nelson has experienced less  of dull times than any city in the  province. In his opinion Nelson  wTas started right, and from the  first'its commercial interests were  in good hands. lie appreciates the  fact that it is the natural as well  as the actual distributing center  for a very large territory. In his  opinion, however, it will have a  contest on its hands for the Boundary trade when a more direct line  is afforded to the coast, but any  such contest does not necessarily  mean that Nelson's merchants will  be driven out. They will have the  advantage/of established trade" re:  lations, aiid the maintenance of this  advantage must necessarily depend  upon the freight rates created; by  the new-order of things.  MRS. M'KINLEY IS BETTER  Surprises the Physicians.  San Francisco, May 17.���Tho  news from the bedside of Mrs. McKinley this morning was more  hopeful. - At 8:45 a.m. secretary  Cortelou gave out a bulletin announcing that Mrs. McKinley had  passed a restful ' night and appeared very much improved over  her condition of yesterday and last  night. The first official notice  given out since 9 o'clock last night  FIVEDOLLAR ORE CAN BE MINED  And Smelted at a  Proflf in British Columbia.  came as a relief not only to those  within the residence, but also to  the band of waiters outside.  Through the long hours of the  f��Bgy night a score of newspaper  reporters and half a score of hotel  men walked about the houso or  stood in sheltered doorways. Not  a single light was shown in any part  of the house except a faint glow in  tlio sick room and in tlio telegraph  room, where a corps of telegraphers  and stenographers wero kept busy  until the early hours of the morning receiving and transmitting  official telegrams over a direct wire  to Washington.  Henry T. Scott left the house at  7:30 looking cheerful and relieved.  In;response to inquiries as to the  patient's condition ho said: "I feel  greatly gratified and relieved at  Mrs. McKinley's condition this  morning. She has passed a restful  night and this morning called for a  cup of toffee. When it was served  she remarked to the "president aud  the nuiso that theipup in which it  w as served was not as largo as she  -had been used tb.* "In view of these  facts I consider her greatly improved and that she will continuo  to improve from now ou."  When postmaster-general Smith  called on the president this morning he found the countenance of the  latter exceedingly jubilant. The1  president described the change in  Mrs. McKinley's condition as a  transformation. There was only a  slight tendency to the relapse that  had been so dreaded in the early-  hours of the moi'ning. She passed:  safely through the crisis and awoke  bright and cheerful. She was  allowed to wash her hands and  asked for food.  If such an assertion had been  made live years ago, that five-dollar  ore could be mined and smelted at  a profit in this country? the person  making tne assertion would have  been laughed at as a dreamer. Yet  that is what is actually being done  today in'the Boundary country. "A  number of Nelson men have recently  been oven at Grand Forks and  Greenwood,.';, and on their return they i said they were surprised at what is actually being  accomplished near these towns.  The Granby smelter at Graud Forks  and the Dominion Copper Company's smelter at Greenwood are  both up-to-date, iu every respect.  There is no needless handling of  ore, and one man does as much as  four do in the old-fashioned plants.  -������ ��� -��� .       i't ��������������� r  One of these gentlemen,, who has  had considerable experience around  mines and smellersf ventured the  assertion that the cflfet of smelting  ores at either GiSiud Forks or  Greenwood was not -^n excess of $2  a ton. He says the/;pre is handled  automatically and that the charge  is made   up" of ore,- and coke, * no  fluxes being needed.-C- The percent-  U'.  is/small, his. esti-  l/v. ,  being 10 per cent.   If this is  age of coke used  mate  a statement'of fact ji is n.o wonder  that Paul Johnson ;'cau smash records in tonnage smelling in twenty-  four hours. At .his smelter at  Greenwood little more is done than  dump ore into the ,'furnace, and it  smelts  itself,  nothing  more  being  needed than a little coke and the  ruddy glow from Paul's handsome  features.  The mines from which the- ore  comes are vast in extent, the veins  being in places, over one hundred  feet wide. It costs less than three  dollars a ton to mine and transport  the ore to the smelter, and fifty  cents a ton profit on the tonnage  that is now handled daily will pay  handsome dividends on the capital  invested���and the capacity of both  smelters is being doubled.  One of the Nelson men is quite a  large owner in Rossland properties,  and'he'believes that' the day is not  far distaut when he will reap a  profit iu working the mines iu which  he is interested, although the ore is  low grade, carrying on an average  about six dollars a ton in values.  NOBIE FIVE IS A BONANZA  A LEDGE THAT IS TWENTY-FOUR  FEET WIDE IN PLACES.   .  One of the Most  Important   Strikes  That Has Seen Made in the.  Slocan for Some Time.  The recent flurry in Noble Five  stock, which caused a rise of several  points in that security, was a mystery to the many, but the few who  "were in the secret knew that the  revived confidence in the mine was  founded on good and sufficient  reasons, and they hastened to avail;  themselves ,of the .opportunity to  secure large blocks \ of stock ..at',  favorable prices.  ��� In March the miners of- the Noble  Five, who had been patiently working their way towards the discovery, struck tho main ledge of the  famous Last Chance, wliich, it is  now known, traverses tho Noble  Five property for its entire length.  This fact had long been the confident belief of the manager, George  B. McDonald, but it then became a  certainty, much to the satisfaction  of that gentleman and all concerned.  Since the discovery of the continuation of the Last Chance ledge,  all efforts of the management have  been concentrated on the new find,  but in this  they have been  some-;  what   lmndicapped,^as^jJLJs^^onlyL  "througirthe courtesy of the, Last  Chance people'that they have been  enabled to utilize their good luck.  The    management    of    the    Last  Chance havo  been kind enough to  allow the Noble Five in in ere  to use  ono   of   their   tunnels  to  develop  their   find���a case almost   unparalleled in  tho history of   mining.  While this concession enabled the  Noble Fivo to test the value of their  find and prosecute work upon it, the  fact that both gangs of miners are  using the same tunnel and the same  tracks   for   taking, out ore, necessarily limits the. work of the Noble  Five almost to a minimum. Enough  has been,,done, however* to satisfy  the   management    that   they   are  really iu   the   great, Last Chance  ledge and that vall>they.have to do  is to   tap.it by a tunnel  on their  own  ground to secure a repetition  of the history.of the Last" Chance.  The   ledge-,thus   far   encountered  varies from four to 24 feet in width  and carries very satisfactory values.  In order to  utilize it to the fullest  extent it is proposed to  extend one  of the present Noble Five tunnels  for 325 feet.   This will strike the  Last Chance ledge ,at";a depth of  000 feet from the surface and afford  a chance of working it in all directions.    The  Noble Five havo 1200  feet of this ledge on their property,  and   when   it   is   considered   how  many  tons   of   rich  ore  the Last  Chance    have   taken    from   their  portion   of the  1050   feet,   it will  easily be realized what a bonanza  the Noble Fivo have secured.    The  directors of the Noble Five held a  meeting at Victoria on Wednesday,  says the  Colonist  of that  city, at  which Mr. McDonald reported progress and submitted plans for future  operations.  WILL NOT PAY! INSURANCE  JUSTICE   DRAKE   DELIVERS   HIS  JUDGMENT.  Dismisses E. C. Cordinsly's vA~ction to  Recover From the Scottish Union  Company Witli Costs.   -  Mr. justice Drake delivered judgment   yesterday   in   the   case, of  Cordingly   et al   vs. i;the Scottish  Union Insurance Company, giving  a verdict for the defendant company    with    costs.-.'against    the  plaintiffs,   Cordingly''and   Purdy,  but not against R.>W7Day, assignee  for   the   creditors   of^-thej-Nelson  (Furniture Company^'With.respect  to the other insurance cases  growing out of the same fire it is likely  that   some   arrangement   will   be  arrived   at   as plaintiff's   solicitor  announced that he would submit a  proposition to the defendants.  The  victory of the insurance company  in the first case came as a surprise  to most people, it  being  generally  thought  that  the insurance companies would be required to pay at  least   their own   appraisement of  the Joss, which  was  in  the neighborhood  of $1500.-. The estimated  loss  of   the  plaintiffs  was  in  the  vicinity of $4000, and it-is said that  an offer to compromise1 was- made  by the insurance companies upon  the basis of $2000.;  ALBANIANS CALL IT MURDER  KILLING  OF  TWO   CITIZENS  THE  MILITIA.  BY  Yesterday's Developments in the Great  Street  Railway   Strike���Cars  Running Under Guard.  Peters' Damage Suit.  The case of Peters vs; the Tramway Company was then taken up.  This is a suit for damages brought  by the motorman who lost au arm  as the result of the accident attending the opening, of the tramway  company's, service. The right to  challenge was freely exercised in  selecting the jurors. H. R. Bellamy,  the first man drawn, waspromptly  challenged. Hamilton Byers aud  W. AV. Beer wero accepted. Then  James Bannerman, W. P. Tierney,  R. M. Bird and Percy Criddle were  drawn and challenged. The next  three were Fred Irvine, N. T.  Macleod and W. J. Wilson. They  were accepted. II. E. Macdonnell  was drawn and challenged. Then  followed J. F. Weir, Robert Robert-'  son and Peter Lamont and the jury  was complete.  In opening his case the plaiutiff's  counsel explained that the action  was not brought under the Employers' Liability Act because the  period within which ' the ", action  could be so brought had expired,  during which time the-plaintiff had  been retained in the employ of the  defendant company.  The hearing of the case will  probably occupy two or three days.  The C. P. R. station at Slocan  Junction was burned late Wednesday night or early Thursday morning. The building was totally  destroyed.  "A man is known by the company he keeps," says the proverb.  Of course he is: no man can associate with people very long without  their getting next to him.  . Albany,   May   17.���E   Le   Roy  Smith, the prominent citizen and  clubman, who was shot by a squad  .of the Twenty-third regiment, died  shortly after making a statement  to his  clergyman exonerating' the  guardsman from the killing.    Mr.*  Smith is 00 years of age.   He leaves  a; wife, and::-three children....Two!  prominent   citizens dead, no  cars  running   and  ominous   threats   of  violence- if   an   attempt   is   made  today to continue armed running  of cars is what Albany awoke to  this     morning.       The-   beautiful  weather made no favorable impression on the people.  Gloomy-browed  groups of men stood about street  corners and discussed the death of  the two inoffensive citizens.    "Murder" was the most frequently used  term and some of the city papers  use the same epithet.   The gloom  extends even to the soldiery in the  camp of the Twenty-third regiment.  Very general regret was expressed  this morning over the  two "deaths.  Major-general   Roe,  brigadier-general Oliver aud general Barnes  of  =the=Twenty-third=regimentr"whielr  did     the    fatal   shooting,   while  regretting   it,   said   this   morning  that the soldiers  were ordered  to  stop   mob   violence and   shoot   if  attacked, and the only safety for  peaceable   citizens   was    to   move  away at the first indications of disorder.    Up to 9  o'clock this morning no effort   had been made to  move cars and there was no activity manifested at the Quail street  barn, from which all the cars operated yesterday were sent out.  The company's line, on" Clinton  avenue has been cut again and  other breaks are reported from  different points of the city, so that  the first move of the day will  probably be made with the tower  and repair wagons.  It was 10:15 before the road began  to operate its cars this morning and  then several cars were sent down  the hill and up to North Albany.  Tho street corners were rather  deserted, but the soldiers in the  cars, with their loaded guns resting  on their knees, watched closely as  the corners were passed. The  Second and Twenty^third regiments  had their men out krguard all the  important points the same as yesterday. The company announces  that before nightfall overy lino  within tho city limits will be in  operation, but the word operation  of service means that the cars will  be running with a guard and without any fares being rung up, for tho  public is afraid to ride.  Here is the strike situation at 0  o'clock today: A delegation of  strikers will meet the executive  committee of the board of directors  of the United Traction Company  for the purpose of discussing a  settlement of the strike. Both  sides will enter the conference in a  "The envoy summoued~aTtri^of"Rus-  sian and French specialists who declared that the queen was not  enciente and an official notification  to this effect was today sent to the  diplomatic corps. "The diagnosis of  the doctors, however, does not seem  to have satisfied the royal family  and two specialists have been summoned from Vienna and Bucharest  to report on the case. Costly gifts  have been pouring into Belgrade  from the people of Servia iu anticipation of the expected event.  London, May 17.���The Servian  scaudal grows still more inexplicable. According to the Vienna  correspondent of the Daily Telegraph the doctors attending queen  Draga have issued a bulletin declaring that "the case is peculiar  and it is not impossible that the  queen is only in the fourth month  of her pregnancy."  The Vienna papers last night reported that queen Draga was seriously ill, with several physicians in  consultation and that the case  would require protracted treatment.  From*1 Servia comes all kinds of  rumors. According to one story a  revolution is imminent and Russian  agents are inciting the population  against the dynasty.  Another report says, king Alexander is said to be furiously angry,  and if he is able to prove that the  queen, instead of being, as ib is  alleged, a victim to hysteria, has  intentionally deceived him, he will  divorce and banish her from the  country and possibly will himself  abdicate.  The greatest indignation has been  aroused in Belgrade by a report  that queen Draga failed in a deliberate attempt to foist upon the  king the child of her sister.  spirit tinged with conciliation and  it is possible that there will be a  truce and peace. The innounce-  raeut of the conference came early  this afternoon in a letter addressed  by president Robert Pruyn of the  United'Traction Company to mayor  Blessing. The directors of the  traction company were in session  for three hours at the office of their  attorneys and mayor Blessing and  corporation counsel Andrews spent  some time with them.  It is unofficially stated that the  chief difficulty that bars the way  to a settlement is the policy of the  company toward the strikers for  violence and overt acts. The strikers to a unit insist that if they go  back it must be in a body, while  the company object to reemploying men who have injured then-  property or assaulted their new  men. President Prnyn and superintendent McNamara have received  warning to beware of personal violence and both move through the  streets with .body guards. Everything is quiet and everybody awaits  the result of the conference. Cars  are being operated under guard and  there has been no demonstration  against them.  No settlement has been reached  iu the great street railway strike.  After hours of conference the  officials of the United Traction  Company and the committee from  the organizations of the strikers  adjourned without changing tho  situation. The compauy will proceed to run its cars tomorrow on  every line within the city limits',  with the aid of a military force  that numbers 3000 men. The only,'  step towards settlement that was'  made was the appointment of��� a  committee from the common council to ' arbitrate,' aud - the adoption"  of a resolution declaring that if a'  settlement is not effected by Monday night the council shall revoke  the franchise of the eompany. The  company declares that such action  , would be of no effect, as the railway now has a vested right that  -cannot be taken away from it.   '  The reason there is no settlement  tonight *" is''because the company,  refuses    to    discharge-'the--meni  =brought-from.other. points-to- take-  strikers'places. '-  A SOMEWHAT MUDDLED CASE  In Servia's Eoyal Household.  London, May 17.���A remarkable  state of affairs in the Servian royal  family was revealed by official telegrams from Belgrade today. The  Vienna newspapers in February announced the accouchment of queen  Draga, who was married August  3, 1900. This was published iu the  Bunteras. Recently the same paper  reported she was about to bo confined. As the czar was one of the  attesting witnesses of the marriage,  he sent a special Russian envoy to  investigate   the   strange    rumors.  CELEBRATE DOMINION DAY  WITH A SPIRIT  AND  GO   THAT  WILL SHOW WE ARE ALIVE.  A Half Hundred Prominent Citizens  Have Signified a Willingness to  Lend a Helping Hand.  i  Nelson began celebrating Dominion Day in 1891���ten years ago���  and the celebration this year is expected to eclipse that of any former  year,   not  excepting the dazzling  one of 1899.    Last night thec following prominent citizens  met in  the Board of Trade room and discussed ways and means: Hamilton ,  Byers, W. P.  Tierney, G.   AV. B.  Heathcote,   P.   J., Russell,    Percy  Chapman,   Charles   Hillyer,   S.   S.  Taylor, Fred Starkey, Jacob Dover,  G. W. Steele. J. J. Chambers, J. K.  Strachan,   A.   G.   Gamble,'    James  McPhee, John J. Malone, H.  Play-  ford, T. G. Haul tain, E. V.  Thomson, F. A. Macrae, II. R. Cameron,  Dr. Quinlan, James McDonold, H..  Gigot, N. T. Macleod, Thomas Madden, E. W. Mathews, W. G: Gillett,  John Houston and mayor Fletcher.  As     mayor    Fletcher   was     late  arriving, Mr. Gillett was asked to  take the chair and Mr. Cameron  performed the duties of secretary.  The names of .those appointed to  serve as members of sub-committees  .were read over, and  it  was sug-'  gested    that    the    committeemen'*  present select their respective chairO  raen.. This was done with the foi-'  lowing result : *-~Lr~  Executiyo     Committee ��� Mayor  Fletcher, chairman; G. W. B. Heathcote, treasurer; II. R. Cameron, secretary, and the   chairmen of   the-,  sub-committees.  Finance Committee���John- Houa-,;  ton, chairman; Thomas 'Madden,--P; v  J.-Rassell^C.--Av'-AVaterm��iir!,'John>'-  "Cholditcb, H7J. Evans, Percy Criddle y '  and Fred Starkey. .   -"'  '  Trades Procession Committee���  Percy Chapman, chairman; William  It-vine, Dr. LaBau, Robert Roisterer,  Hamilton Byers, Fred. Starkey; W. J  J. Wilson, H. Gigot, A. Kerr, Duncan  McArthur, Frank Gibbs, S. A. Kelly,  and W. J. Holmes.  Regatta Committee���II. Playford,  chairman; A. H. Buchanan, T. G.  Procter, G. W. Hale, E. W. Math- '  ews, J. W. Forde, C. B. Winter,-W.  J. Beaven, Dr. Quinlan nnd F. A.  Macrae.  Water Carnival Committee���E.  W. Mathews, chairman; John J. .  Malone, Dr. LaBau, captain Gore,  K V. Thomson, Charles Hillyer, R.  W. Day, A. V. Mason, T. G. Haul-  tnin, S. S. Taylor, W. R. McLean,  W. J. Astley and Melville Parry.  Music~ancTDecoration Committee  ���A. G. Gamble, chairman; J. A.  Kirkpatrick, Jacob Dover, A. R.  Sherwood, Fred Irvine, James McPhee, J. M. Lay and George Kydd.  Sports Committee���John Houston, chairman; John J. Malone, H.  I). Ashcroft, W. J. Wilson, Dr.  Armstrong, N. T. MeLeod, James  Lawrence, J. J. Chambers, E. V.  Thomson, P. E. Wilson, T. M. Ward,  AV. P. Dickson, James McDonald, G.  AV. Steele, U. G. Neelands aud AV.  A. Galliher.  Reception Committee ��� J. K.  Strachan, chairman; AV. A. Galliher,  J. A. Turner, James Lawrence, AV.  P. Tierney, F. AV. Swannell, AVilliam  Downie, captain Duncan and all the  aldermen and ex-aldermen of the  city, together with mayor Fletcher.  The chairmen of the several committees were instructed to notify  the members of their committees  when and where a meetiug would  be held to arrange the business  they each have to attend to, and  on motion of Percy Chapman the  executive committee was instructed  to meet on Thursday evening next.  Shah of Persia Dying.  London, May 18.���The shah of  Persia is dying of kidney disease,  says a dispatch from Tiflis to the  Daily Express. The malady has  progressed too far to permit him to  make the intended visit to Center-  ville. It is expected that his death  will be the signal for a Russian  coup in Persia.  Legation Sites Granted.  Paris, May 17.���An official dispatch received here announces that  the Chinese peace plenipotentiaries  have agreed to the demands of the  powers for concessions to be used  as legation sites.  "jtfL  ��� iix  ���+nrH,i  -"^tf***,!  - ��� * -*> i  ..r      >   X��*W  ��� ���-MIX  N."rA>.'��|  '- ,'iOr  * rj��< _  ���". - v*#l  -"-<���,'�����!���(�� I  * ..-***,  ��� -j\'jL  ���* AM  ��� ;<.y-l  . '��y7\\  \7V-7el  \Affil  ''M  aM  i > *���"���  .<ix_.  -^1 EtKW-V-i"'.����_%  yrrrvsxKtmism^asrx  JtMWAiMUixJ��&^  THE  TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B. C, SATURDAY, MAY 18, 1901  ill  livC  U  III  V ><  m  I  Is  l'<v  M  B  A  is  t.'  h  .  m  m  to  ��  to  to  to  to  to  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  Our fiscal year    I      *on the 31st of this month and in order to reduce bur stocK as' much as possiblo beforo th,en we offer tl\e following :  SPECIAL    BARGAINS  WO yards Fancy Pi-lnls. fast, colore, regular prico 12}c, now 10c.  3-��l yards Printed Cambric, regular price 10c, now 7{o.  '.inj j-mixIh Fiv.c.y Silks, assorted, in stripes and checks, regular price from 50o. lo  "$1, now your cholnn for 50o. ,  A small l"l, of Mick Silk and Satin Hlou-ofl, noatly tucked and. lined, regular  price $l(', now ��5: regular price ��12. now 5(1. .������.-.-  EXTRAORDINARY   OFFER  We have about twenty pieces of now and choice Costume Cloth on hand, in  fashionable shades and colors The regular price for a costume made up from  I he e would be Trom $*25 lo S30. Wo now oiler to let you make your own selection from these and we will make you up a costume to order, silk lined, for ��20.  AVe have a few of those nice Parisian Hats left and will sail them at largely  reduced prices. _______^___  THE HUDSON'S BAY GOMPANY  Baker  Street, Nelson.  m  to  to  to  to  *  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  iiv ��� ��������� ���*Jf  '���af-.^j.^g.SJ.SS-S'C^.S-'S'^v^ AW -0-^-0 0*0*0'9't&'f*.0*s��*jsi^f  fSXxz ��rtbxtw*  Thr cry of dull times is reduced  to a whisper. There can be no.such  thing as dull times in a country  that has millions insight.  Nelson will celebrate Dominion  Day this year as she never celebrated it before. She has more  people and more money than at any  time during her career, and she has  athletic young men who are willing  to compete with the world in any  game or sport in which muscle,  skill, and endurance are factors.  There was a rumor in circulation  yesterday that word had been received from Montreal to the elfect  that work on the Lardo railway  would be resumed at once. If tlio  rumor proves to be true, the news  will be received with joy by quite  a number of the people .who are  ���  not   looking   for  sub-contracts  on  the road.    Who Will Suffer Most?  The following from the Argonaut  of San Francisco, dated May  13th,  should be read carefully  by both  employers and employees in Nelson,  and more especially by the clerks  of the town, who are said to be dissatisfied at the result of the TJiurs-  - day closing movement: The Argonaut says: "The Argonaut remarked  some weeks ago that the aggressive  attitude of the labor  unions in San  Francisco had gradually forced the  employers of labor into au attitude  of self-defence.   "We said at that  time that the Employers' Association were beginning witli a fund of  fifty thousand dollars;  that they  meant business;  that they  would  raise more money if needed;  tliat  they would light those  who fought  them,   whether   labor    unions    or  newspapers.    The Examiner  made  the comment that these statements  ���were���deliberately=untruthful.^=lf=  the Examiner thought we did not  know what we were talking about  it was never more mistaken iu its  life, and   it has been mistaken  a  great many times.   For its further  information wo will now  say  that  the  employers'  fund  has   reached  oue   hundred and  fifty   thousand  dollars, and that the employers ai;e  more determined than ever.   The  workingmen who read  the Examiner are surprised at  that journal's  lukewarm   attitude   toward     the  labor   unions,    but    they    cannot  understand   it;   they   may   easily  understand it when  they are told  that the Examiner is now afraid of  the   Employers'  Association.   The  employers   have   made    no    overtures   to   the   labor    unions,   but  tlie unions  have finally determined  to seek for a conference through  mayor Phelan.   The result of this  is as yet unsettled.    If the labor  unions precipitate a geueral  strike,  as their leaders threaten, the result  will  be  most disastrous for them.  There never was a time when employers in San Francisco were  so  thoroughly organized as now. There  never was  a time when they Ave re  so eager   to   raise   funds   as now.  There never was a time when San  Francisco was so filled with strangers   as now.    In the first half of  this year over 50,000 men are being  mustered   out in San Francisco ���  young soldiers who are members of  every trade   and craft.    The   low  colonist rates from the east brought  20,434 strangers  to San Francisco  over   the   Southern   Pacific alone;  probably one-half "as   raauy  moro  came by the Santa Fe.   This city  is   no   longer   the   isolated   point  that   it  was    a   few    years   ago.  If the organized trades inauguate  PAPER  We're, pretty'certain to suit you  in Wall Papers. That is, if  variol-y, stylo and exclusivoness  count for anything, and thoy do  wilh* you. Thoj're made in  most every shade and color,  from the most delicate tints to  the rich," gorgeous reds and greens now so fashionable. Jn some of tho now stripes thepaper  run3 into the border and becomes part aud parcel  of it; the efl'ect is novel and charming.  Prico���well, most everyone knows our values  and -why we can give so much in style snd quality  for so little money. Wo give no discounts to  your paper hanger; you get the benefit.  PIANOS  TO  RENT.  THOMSON  STATIONERY  Co.  Baker Street.  NKLSON, B. C.  Limited.  a general strike, as they threaten,  it will mean idleness and penury to  them and theirs for many months.  To the employers it will merely  mean a falling off in their profits. It  would be well for newspapers posing as friends of the -workingmen  to warn them of their unwisdom.  Hithertq these journals have always egged on strikes, to make sensational news-matter. Now they  are silent through., fear of the Em-  ��� ployers' Association. But however  ignoble tbeir motive, let them dissuade the labor unions' from a general strike. The Argonaut holds no  brief for the Bmployers' Association.  It knows that waiters working ten  hours a day for seven days a week  work too hard"and too long. No  white-man ought to work so. long.  But for the reason that we feel for  and are "friendly to the working-  men, we urge them not to precipitate a general strike. They will  suffer most.  EASTERN CANADIAN NEWS  WOODSTOCK, Ontario, 17.���Tlie  citizens have decided to call Woodstock the "Industrial City."  BRANTFORD, Ontario, 17.���Mrs.  Charles was committed foi- trial by  a police magistrate on the charge of  poisoning her husband.  NORTH SYDNEY, Nova Scotia,  17.���It is expected that the population of this place will be 7000 when  the census returns are announced,  nearly double the population of  eighteen months ago.  LITTLE CURRENT, Ontario, 17.  ���F. En ton and Thomas -Bowser of  Elizabeth Bay aud Thomas Gafl'ney  of Mount Forest were killed by the  explosion of a boiler in McMillan's  mill at Elizabeth Bay on Wednesday.  QUEBEC, 17.���Hon. Charles FUsb-  patrick says it is the intention of  the government to give the duke  and duchess of York a military display on landing at Quebec more  brilliant than any in the history of  Canada. All the troops of the province ai'e to be mobilized here.  MONTREAL, ,17.���Sir Charles  Rivers Wilson, president of the  Grand Trunk, arrived hero this  morning. He said if Montreal had  the necessary facilities the Graud  Trunk would not take any business  to Portland. ��� He.will'make a tour  over the road. ���  MIDLAND, Ontario, 17.���Three  young men, William Hockins, Leslie  Durant and Alexander Rae, who  hired a boat last Saturday afternoon for the purpose of sailing to  Victoria Harbor and. back, have  not been heard of since leaving  Victoria Harbor on the return  journey.  ffzzzzzzzxzzzzzxxzzzzzxxxx____xixxzzxxzxzxxzzz:(zzz-ixzixz}  n  ^%Xfe ���  Wirf*  2f  ���"���*��� -<a�� -������-  ���00  tSXXXXXIXXXIXIIXXUZZZXXXIXZXXXIXXXIX  jj BUTTEEICK  \ PATTERNS  ixixx):xixxiiixjiixizxxxixTxiiiTxixxxrcrxxx*i  JSb !^&'J!& Ia&*^^ ' Tfl- ^j>^ v^Si* ^*V ��� ^- ^^ ��� ^  ���00 ' 00* 00 ��� 00  00 .00 .00 .00 .00 .0X0 .00 .00 .00 .00 .00 7fg& .00 .00 .00 .00 .00 _  ���gee* ����i>-��gto' *8js*"oa��' <��^-��^��- <��fc��'��at��-' <s&~ <?ea>~ ^ps-e^^ste- *ifc*'������'��a��'S��KW.  xxxxxxxxxixxixxxxxzxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx      '. T .  1  JUNE DELINEATOR  NOW READY  36 Bakep Street, Nelsom  lixxxxxxxxxxxxxxxiixxxxixiixxixxxxxxxxxxzxxr  9}  New Goods J  9\  ff\  9S  .1  9\  m  Women's Summer  Uqderwear  Summer Underwear in Cotton,  Lisle, Wool and Silk, with  either short ex long- sleeves.  These range in prices fromoioc  to $2.50.  Women's Hid Cloves  Fownes celebrated Kid Gloves,  suede and glace, in all new  shades from $1 to $2.50 per  pair.  AND PLACED IN STOCK  Wash Skirts.  Crash  Skirts from $r  to %$  White  Pique from $1.50 to $6  Navy  Duck from $1.50 to $3  Rainy  Day Skirls $4.50  Men's Fancy Sijirts  Men's negligee and stiff bosom  shirts. They are the very  latest styles, and the patterns  are controlled exclusively by  lis.     From $1 to $2.25.  Laces  Valenciennes Laces, always  neat and stylish. We have  many qualties. A- Strong line  of" cdgings_.and . insertions at  20c to $3??per dozen.  Mesfs Surr^er  Underwear  In Balbriggan, Natural Woo),0  Silk Mixed and all Silk, from  50c to $15 per garment.  TWO DAYS SPORT  TIIR OllAN'nilOOK TUKF &  ATHLKTIO ASSOCIATION  WILL    HOLD     ITS     FIUST  ANNUAL SPRING MEET  May 27th and 28th.  (Dinnn in purses  vPlUUU AND PRIZES  li-IKST-nAY.-Foot; Hull. HnKclB-.ll,  Gun Olub Phnot, Koot, 1'accs, <;lc.   _.  S1MJOND DAY.���Thero will- bo a  great program of hoi-he racing.  REDUCED RAILROAD FARES  TAKiil   A   DAY    OFF   AND  no to fji'ANunooK   rou  A GOOD TlMIfi AND SPOUT.  \. LUTCH  President..  JAMES GILL  Sew-elnry.  %  9\  m  prxxxxxx:  :xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxzxxnr  I  NEW-  WASH  VEILING  Fred Irvine  [XXXXXXZXXXXXXXXXtXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXIXXXXXXIXX) -  crxxxctxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxi  36  Baker  Street  i MAIL ORDERS  li PROMPTLY  p FILLED  !txxxxx:xxxx:xxxxxxxxixxxrxxxxxxxxxxxixxxxx:  I  f ��� g^ ^Bfr' "Wttfci' ^^ " ^^^B^ ^B^^^^ ^*\XXX^0^^0 ^_X_-0^^^ ^^XXXXx*'_^^r ^fc^^^^-* ^B^ *^^ ^D "^B*  0B0 * *0* 0&* 0O0* &* * 0S&* 030* 00** 0*  00^P'f  xxxsirxxxxxxxxxxxxxxrxxxxixxxxzxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxrxxxxx)  Got an Immediate and Pointed Reply.  Lord Kitchener has a laconic way  with him. Not many weeks ago a  company of newly arrived Yeomanry with a company of Colonials  were detailed off to capture a Boer  laager. A friendly Boer volunteered  to show the way and left them,  -whenjvithia-sight���of-thB-^fifefl-of-i  the Boer laager, to make the assault  as soon as dawn appeared. Dawn  came only to find the Britishers  themselves surrounded by Boers.  There was one gap in the cordon,  and for this gap the Yeomanry,  made, their officer at their head,  leaving their Colonial comrades  with the guns to tackle the Boers as  best they could. In due course the  Yeomany came to general Clements'  camp and he .wired to lord Kitchener : "Company your Yeomanry  turned up; what shall I do with  them?" The reply was almost immediate : "Keep thera as far from  me as they kept from the Boers."  Found Guilty of Murder.  Nkw York, May 17.���Detective  J. Desmond of Brooklyn today was  found guilty of manslaughter -in  the first degree, with a recommendation to mercy, for the fatal  shooting of James McMullen in the  hitter's home at Bath beach on  December 10th last. On the morning of the shooting Desmond was  on his way to his home, whieh was  located opposite to the home of .the  MeMullens. Reaching McMulleu's  gateway he found McMullen seated  on the front stoop apparently  asleep. He awakened him and  accused him of boing there wrongfully. There was a fight and during  it McMullen was killed. Desmond's  defence was that the shooting was  accidental.  xxxxx]:xxxxxxxxtxzxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx::xxxxxx:xx}xxxxx;  G-.TS a.:n id  SCOTTISH CONCERT  OPERA HOUSE, MAY 20th.  Under Auspices of Nelson St.  Andrew's Society by  GAVIN SPENCE AND  FLORA MACDONALD  The Eminent Scottish Vocalists  and Entertainers.  ADMISSION 75 and 50c  H llcsorvcd Soils can be booked at tho  Ij Lanada Ui-uk & Uook Co.  nxxxri:xx*nxxxxxxxxxxx::xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx):xxxxxxxxx)  R. B. REILEY  (SUCCESSOR TO II. V. ASHCROFT)  KOOTENAY   COFFEE CO.  ���*-5*2-93*3-3-3a--2^*3*f5.6f$-*-:tftff.S;  Coffee Roasters  Doaler8 in Tea and Coffeo  ���S.2*9-*S-*S-*a:-9*5-2:-9*S*Sfc5��-6fe6feff tf*  We arc ofForiiii*c al. lowest, prices tho best  L'raile.j of Ceylon, India, China aud Japan  Tea*.  Our Heat, Mocha nnd Java Collco, por  , pound 9 40  Mocha and Java Hlend, Ii pounds  1 00  Choice Blond Coffee:, 1 pound.s  1 00  Special Blend Oolite, (i pounda  1 00  Rio Old ul Co/reo, (i pounds  1 00  Special Blend Coylon Tea, per pound 30  JilelsohSawandPianin  Limited.  CHARLES  HILLYER, HARRY  HOUSTON,  President and General Manager. Secretary-Treasurer  All Communications to bo addressed to either of tlie above  A TRIAL ORDER SOLICITED.  I KOOTENAY COFFEE CO.  Telephone 177.  P. 0. Box 182.  WESTIBAKER STREET, NELSON.  ARDEN SEEDS  We have opened up tho largest shipment of  bo-l quality, frosh garden seeds ever brought to  tho Ivootenay country. Wo are selling largo  quantities already and you will noto our way is  (lifl'orcnt from that of oilier dealers in this dis-  tiict, in that '  WE SELL BY WEICHT  As well as by packapo, and though tho quality  is Iho best the price is tho sauio as in Toronto.  -Make out=a=Hst andsend-to -*us:aiid-weAViU=guar^  antee satisfaction.  IN FLOWER SEEDS  Wo are prepared to Furnish  by Rail, Barge or Teams  DIMENSION L UMBER  ROUGE and DRESSED LUMBER  LOCAL and COAST CEILING  LOCAL and COAST FLOORING  DOUBLE DRESSED COAST CEDAR  RUSTIC, SHIPLAP, STEPPING  PINE and CEDAR CASINGS  DOOR JAMBS, WINDOW STILES-  TURNED WORK, BAND-SAWING  BRACKETS, NEWEL POSTS  TURNED VERANDA POSTS  STORE FRONTS  DOORS, WINDOWS and GLASS.  Get Our Prices before  purchasing elsewhere. ______________  OFFICE: CORNER  HALL AND FRONT STREETS.  FACTORY: HALL STREET C. P. R. CROSSING.   MILLS: HALL STREET WtfARF  WHOLESALE TRADE  ��� CRATED AND MINERAL WATERS.  rpHOIlPK & CO., LIMITED.���Corner Vernon  "������ and Cedar streeta. Nelson, manufacturers  of and wholesalo dealers in taraled waters and  fviit syrupu. Solo agonta for Halcyon Springs  mineral water.   Telophono CO,    :  ASSAYERS'   SUPPLIES.  V. TKKTZICIj' & CO.~Cornor Iiaker and  Jofuphiuo aU'oets, Nelson, who)��'s��lo deal  era iu   assayers  suxiplios.   Agents * ior. Deiive.  I-'irn Clav Co. of Dcnvur. Colorado.  Vv .  COMMISSION-  3VANS  Ij- J. 13VANS  &  CO.���IJaker  stroob,  -t-'-��   wholesalo    dealers   In   liquors,  MERCHANTS.  NoIkijii  -..,     cignra  Rcmsnti, 'Ire lirick and lire clay, wator plpe.'and  slcul raiirt, sud ganoral commission niorehanta.  ELECTRICAL* SUPPLIES.  KOOTKNAY KIjKCTKTC SUPPLY & CON-  S?'l 11U CTION' COJVtPA N Y���Wliolesalodeal-  ors in tcluphontis, uimunciaiors, bolls, batlorios,  fixtures, etc., JBousl.cn block. Nelson.  FLOUR- AND FEED.     :    '  XlACmiAN - KKXl   MILLING   COMPANY  Grain, Hay.   Straight  Poiti  B  ���CwoftlH, Flonr.  mixed  '.::trs  shiptied   to  all   Ivool^nay  or  'oitits.  Uniu &!ovat,ors nt all principal points oii Calgary-  Alills afc viotoria, Now We '  lOdmntiton Ii. It.  minster, and Wiljiir>nl.on. Alberta.  /eat)  FRESH AND SALT MEATS.  IlUftNS  Be   GO,���Bakor. streot,   Nolson,  wholnnale dealers }n fresh and oured moata.  Cold Ktorntfo,  P.  We also have a largo assortment���10 different  vai-ielios and colors of Sweet Peas to select  from aud an endless variety of other kinds.  The United Kingdom haa 727  lighthouses, Franco 422, the United  States 1091. *  BLACKSMITHS   AND    WOOD   WORIW.o  EXPERT H0RSESH0EINC.  Snoclal attention given Vo .ill kinds of repairing  and custom work from ovr.sido points. Heavy  bolts made to orrtor nn ahor' nnMnp.  THOMPSON & i D0UGLA.S  Victoria Street.  PAINTBRS  Decorators and  Papei- Hangers.  CANADA DBUG & BOOK CO.  lv.AV.-O. Illock.       Corner Ward and Baker Sts  New Bakery  The Star Bakery has opened  a branch store on Josephine  street, next to F. Irvine & Co. 's  millinery establishment.  BREAD   .  REDUCED IN  PRICE BUT  GKOCESIES.  A MACDONALD & CO.-Cornor Front aud  ���*-*����� Hall strool.s, wholesale grocers and  'obbers in hlaiii-.eUi. gloves, mitts, boots, rubbers,  luftftkin-rtv.'ti and niiiiors' giindrlfis.     T7"OOTKSAY SUPPLY COMPANY, LtMI-  t^  Ti'li;���Vornon   tareeb, Nolson,   wholesale  rfl-OCOl s.  fOUN CiiQl.UlTi^B.'Sr. CO.���Front) streot. NcT  ^    son, wlwlesr.la ciooors.       ;  Y. ORTFFIN & CO.-Front) street, Nelson  whoiosnle   deatt-rs   In   provisions,   onrod  sneatR, bntter and eggs. .  gABBWAjijO^laiKlNQ SUPPLIES.  ifYiCRS'&CO^Coruor.Ilakorand'JoseplIine-  strooia, Nelson, wholesale dealors.In.hsrd-  yi'r.re  Ai:d mining; supplios.    AkoiiU for Giant  Powtior Co.        i      *  T AWKWNCifi  A-��   Hakar Sfc.,  HAHDWARK    COMPANY  .  Nelson,  wholesalo   doalers in  hardwai-e ur:d mining supplies, and wator and  plumbors' sujiplies.  LIQUORS AND DRY  ���rpUF.NEK,  UffiKXON & CO.-  NOT IN  WEIGHT  Sold at  Come and  cakes, etc.  5   cents  see the  per   loaf,  display of  R. G. JQY, Proprietor  Rumor lias ifc thafc J. A. McDonald's ice cream parlors on Baker  street are the finest iu the city.  NOTICE.  No'ico is heroby t;iven tlmt 1 intend to apply  at the next sittings of. t' o Hoard of Ijicence Commissioners for the City of Nelson, lo lie held after  Ihe expiration of thirty days from the dale hereof,  for a transferor tbe rot ol liquor li- once now held  by mo for the Koyal hotel silualc on lols 3 and I,  block 2(1, Hub-division of lot 1)5 in tho Ci y of Nelson, to J. Lovell Smith of the slid City of Nolson.  SOIj JOHNS.  Witness: W.K. WAS3AN.  Datod this fourteenth day o�� March, 1901.  TRIMONT H  321 TO 331 BAKKK STKKKT, NKIjSON  AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN  PLANS  MEALS 25 CENTS  Rooms Lighted by Electricity and Heated bys-Steam 25 Cents to $1  GOODS.      Corner Vernon  and Josephlno etroeta, Nelson, wholesale  dealomlu iir.iuovs, olaars and dry goods. Agonts  tor Pabsli ilrowlns Co. of Milwaukee and Cal  *ary Brewing Co. of Calgary.  ~~ SASH AND DOORS. ~~  NKLSON SAW AND PLANING MI1,L3.  LIMITBD-rCornor Front and Hall streets,  Nolaon, mauufacturors of aud wholesale doalers  In flabb nnd docrsi al! kinds cf factory work made  to order.  WINES AND CIOARST ~  f-jALTFORNIA WINK COMPANY, LIMI  ''���-' TKD���Corner Front and HaU streets, Nol  son, wholesale dealers fu wines (case and bulk,  "ind dmneoWrt ��.r.d lmoorimd niirars.  ARCHITECT.  AC. EWAR.T���Architect. ���- Room 3 Aberdeen  ���    block. Baker street, Nelson.  'S HOTEL  BAKER STREET. NKLSON.  REAL ESTATE AND  INSURANCE AGENTS  Agents for J, & J. TAYLOR SAFES  Desirable Business and Residence Lots  in (Bogustown) Fairview Addition.  Lighted by Electricity and Heated with Hot Air���  Large comfortable bedrooms and  flrsb-oloas  dining-room. Sample rooms {or commercial men,  RATES $2 PER DAY  (Vladdeh House  I.tokor and Ward  ���Streets, Nolson  The only hotel in Notion thati has remained  under one manuKumoijIiuliico 1&J9.  The hed-roomB &ro woil f nrntshod and lighted  by electricity.  The bar Is always stacked by ihe boat dom b-  Ho and imported liquors and olgars.  THOMAS MADIiRN, I'ropriotor,  A. R.  BABB0W, A.M.I.G.E.  PROVINCIAL  LAND SURVEYOR  Corner Vlotoria and Kootonay Streets.  V. O. Box MP..  TWf.KPHONM VO. (Ift  }  Oillce on Baker Street, west of Stanley Street  NELSON.  IVJrs. E. G. Clarke, Prop.  LITE OV THK DOTAL HOTSL, OAZOABV  SLOGAN mt'm IfOTEL  J. ii. MoltfANUS, Manager  FREE   HOT   LUNCH   )  FROM 12 to 2 O'CLOCK  AT   THE  ATHABASCA   TODAY.  Bar atockod with best brands of winsa, liquors,  and Cigars. Beor on draught). Largo comfortable rooms.  Blrst-cluBB labia has. A,  Everybody    Welcome  ARTHUR   GEE  MERCHANT  TAILOR.  TREMONT  HOTKL BLOCK.  Largo stock of hi^h-claHS imported poods.   A  equaro   shoulder���tiie   latest  jpcolaity  of  tho  eashion in coats.  I  '.  ���B  riMaa THE TRIBUNE:  NELSON, B. 0., SATURDAY, MAY 18, 1901  1*  BANK OF MONTREAL  OAPITAL, all paid up....$12,000,000.00  REST    7.000,000.00  UNDIVIDED PROFITS       427,180.80  Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal ...President  c Hon. Georgo A. Drummoud Vice-President  B. S. Clovdton..... General Manager  NKLSON BRANCH  Cornor Baker and Kootonay  A. H. BUCHANAN,  Streets.  Manager.  Uranchos In London (England) Nkw York,  Chicago, and all tho principal cities In .Canada.  Buy and "sell Starling Exchange and Cable  Transform. ._...���...  Grant Commercial and Travelers' Crodlts,  available in any purl of tho world.  Drafts Issued. Collections Mado, Etc.  THE CANADIAN  BANK OF COMMERCE  WITII Wllicn IS AMALGAMATED  THE  BANK  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.  HEAD OFFICE:  TORONTO.  Paid-up Capital,  Reserve Fund,  88 000,000  -      -      -   $2,000,000  ACCREGATE RESOURCES OVER $66,000,000.  Hon. Geo.  A.. Cox,  President.  Robt. Kllgour,         Vice-President.  London Ofllce, 60 Lombard Street. El. O.  New York   Olllce, to   Kxchange   Place.  and Oi Brunches in Canada and tho  United Slates.  Saving's Bank Branch  .    OUltKKNT KATK OK INTKHKST J'AID.  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF FORM  From Various Sources.  PARIS, 17.���J. r."Morgan ia expected to stay in Paris several days,  lie will then sail for home without  'returning to Aix-les-Bains.  MANILA, 17.���General Mascardo,  with 328 men, has surrendered to  captain Joseph P. O'Neill of the  Twenty-fifth infantry at San  Aritonia, Hambals province.  WATERTOWN, New York, 17.���  The 15-months old son of Charles  Cowles of Adams pulled, a tub of  hot'water off a fence onto himself  and died from the effects of the  frightful burns received.  PIETISRSBURG, Northern Transvaal, 17.���Ninety Boers, including  Niestek, the,former landrost, and  nniny former officials have surrendered. Tho district is rapidly  -settling down to the usual conditions.  , WATERTOWN, New York, 17.���  Fred Pike, aged 22, and his bride of  one month were conversing on tlie  lawn at Massena, when lie suddenly  drew a revolver and blew Ins brains  out. Jealousy is said to be the  motive.  NEW YORK, 17.���Mrs. George  Bates is dead from a bite from a  pet cat. Three months ago, while  she was caressing the cat, the animal fastened its teeth in her arms.  Today her'illness became acute and  she expired in a few minutes.  GRAND RAPIDS,- Michigan, 17.  ���lion. Edwin K Ulil, former assistant secretary of state and ambassador to Germany under the Cleveland administration, died shortly  after noon today. He had been ill  nearly a year with a complication  of diseases.  LONDON, 17.���At ithe Gate wick  spring meeting today the Alexandria handicap of 1000 sovereigns  ���'was'* won. by Mr. Croker's Harrow,  Lester Reiff np. "Mr. Lorillard's Al  III won the Worth stakes of 10  sovereigns each' with 200 sovereigns  added. The Fledging Colt was  second aud Microphone third.  PHILADELPHIA, Pennsylvania,  17.���-John L. Sample, a prominent  Camden, New Jersey, attorney, was  arrested today by United States  secret service detectives charged  with-.complicity in the counterfeiting of $20 United States treasury  notes. Semple was counsel for  Baldwin, S. B. Bredell and Aithtu  Taylor, who were the engravers for  the Jacobs and Kendig gang of  counterfeiters, which was broken up  =*fc'w6*-=-yeai's=ago=by=t-he=sec'i,et=sci'vico=  'men.  Temblors in the East.  PAiNSViu.i<:, Ohio, May 1.7.���A  slight shock of earthquake was felt  here at 1 a.m.  Jkonton, Ohio, May 17. ��� An  earthquake shook was felt here  about 1 a.m. It passed directly  west to east. A succession of  violent undulations, almost merged,  lasted thirty seconds. Many residents were nauseated by tho rocking motion of the earth.  WisijLSTOiV, Ohio, May 17. ��� A  most pronouncpd earthquake was  felt at li a.m.    The lirst disturbance  is of'.sufficient force to awaken  many persons. It was followed by  two hard convulsive tremors of the  earth that displaced furniture in  many houses.  FortsjUOUTH, New Hampshire,  May 17.���Au earthquake shock was  felt hero at 1 a.m. Houses were  shaken as if by a heavy explosion.  No serious damage Avas done.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT:  Interest allowed on  deposits,    Present rate  three percent.  GRANGE  V.  HOLT,  . Manager Nelson Brunch.  IS SHROUDED IN MYSTERY  w  Lsiwson's Boat Barred.  Nkw Youk, May 17.���The Mail  and Express says : Correspondence  between Thomas W. Lawson of  Boston, owner of tlie 00-foot yacht  Independence, and American cup  committee has reached such an acute  stage of bittcrnoss on tho part of  the Boston man that thecomnaitt.ee  has decided to break off all negotiations and to bar that boat not only  from the trial races to select a do-  fender to meet the Shamrock IT,  but from all other events over  wliich the New York Yacht Club  have .-jurisdiction. The correspondence has been turned over tothe  printers and will be given to tiie  newspapers tomorrow.  Looks Like a Murder."  Nkw York, May 17.--The body  of a man found late last night in a  house on Ninth avenue has been  identified as that of the Rev. Dr.,  Phillips of the Philisophic church,  Hazelton, Pennsylvania, who recently had a conference with. J.  Pierpont Morgan in reference to  the threatened strike in the iron  and coal regions of Pennsylvania.  The coroner says that the identification can hardly be questioned, as  papers found on the body seem to  prove it. The police are working  on the theory of murder. Kirk  Stanley, a massage operator in  whose rooms the body was found,  is under arrest as a suspicious person. A great deal of mystery surrounds the case. Decomposition  had advanced so far when the body  was discovered that a cursory examination was not sufficient to  reveal the cause of death and au  autopsy will be held.  Kirk Stanley was arraigned iu  the police court and wa9 remanded  to the custody of the coroner. He  refused to make any statement.  Hazei.ton, Pennsylvania, May  17.���Father Phillips had been away  from Ilazelton for about two weeks  on a vacation. Father Phillipps  was pastor of St. Gabriel's church  of this eity. He was born in 1851  at Hawley, Wayne county, Pennsylvania. Recently the twenty-fifth  anniversary of his elevation to the  priesthood was celebrated here and  a large number of priests and Catholic dignitaries from the surrounding country came to Hazelton to do  him honor.  -New York, May 17.���Coroner  Bausch committed Stanley to the  Tombs in default of $10,000 bail to  await the result of the autopsy on  the body of father Phillips. The  coroner said that Stanley answered  questions put to him only after  long meditation. Stanley told him  that lie and the priest had b-j-  come deathly ill while in the room  with two girls and that the priest  had given him a powder and' taken  one himself. This helped them  bftth., He did not remember the  circumstances under which the girls  left the room. Stanley paid he  went out for a walk, leaving the  priest iu a rocking chair smoking a  pipe and evidently recovered from  his illness. When he returned the'  priest was not there.  Coroner Bausch found the back  =of^father=PhillipsHiead=iira^pool=t��f"  blood, showing that a hemorrhage  had taken place, but he could find  no blood on the collar or shirt. The  face was almost black, but the body  was not as discolored as the face.  The man was apparently dressed  for the street. Stanley was advised by his counsel not to answer  any questions and would say  nothing.  The autopsy on the body of  father Phillips was completed at  3:15 p.m. Coroner Bausch announced  that no marks of violence had  been found on the body. The conditions of the organs showed that  tlio man had suffered from chronic  nephritis and fatty liver. The  coroner said that owing to the suspicious circumstances surrounding  the case it was advisable to have  the vital organs analyzed and they  were giv*ju to professor Witthaus,  an expert chemist. Coroner's physician O'llanlon says theire was no  sign of alcohol in the dead man's  stomach. A dram of dark fluid, the  character of which was not determined, was found in the stomach  and it is tin's fluid that will require  analysis. Dr. O'flanlon also said  that either Bright's disease, fatty  liver or fatty heart, from which the  dead priest suffered, might have  caused death.  Bricklayers Locked Out  Nkw York, May 17.���Between  15,000 and 25,000 bricklayers in the  employ of contractors who are  members of the Mason Builders'  Association were locked out at noon  today. President Otto Eidlitz of  the Mason Builders' Association  said the lockout had been caused  primarily by the refusal of the  bricklayers' association to abide by J  IMPEBI1L BANK  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO.  Capital  Rest  $2,600,000  $1,725,000  H. S. HOWL AND.  1). U. WILKIK....  K.11AY    Presidont.  .General .Manager.   Inspector.  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we emp'oy none but the best  workmen.  SAVINC*?   BANK  CUKKKNT   RATK   OK*  DEPARTMENT.  INTKKKST   AI.LOWKI).  Nelson Branch���Bums Block, 221 Baker  Street.  J. M. LAY/Manager.  ah agreement decided upon by the  arbitration committee. There had  been a strike on the part of the  bricklayers employed by contractor  Reilly. The matter had been referred to an arbitration committee  and an agreement reached. The  strikers then demanded that they  be paid for fche time while they had  been striking. This was refused  and the men stayed out. The  Mason Builders' Association on  May llth adopted a resolution that  if the members of the bricklayers'  union did not abide by the terms of  the,, agreement that a lockout  should take place, and today's  actiou was the result.  BUSINESS   MENTION.  For Sale or Rent.���LPiano at the  Old Curiosity. Shop.  To Let���0-roomed house. Apply  T. H. Roberts, Vanstone's drug store.  For Sale���Three teams of heavy  lioraos. Apply Q. AV. Patterson, Nelson, 13. C.  Wanted���To rent at once a five  or six-room house, furnishod.   Box 656, Nelson.  Large,   well-furnished   rooms   to  leb. Apply rooms 1 and 5 Macdonald blook,  cornor Josephine and Vernon.  For sale br rent���A first-class  boarding homo. Central locality. Reasonable  terms.- .Apply'to Uox78, City.   ���  Furnished rooms to let, with  or  without board. Prices moderate. Mrs. Reilly,  Ward street, noxt to Post Otllco.  To  rent���Ofiice in the   Turner-  Boncke block, corner AVard and Baker. Apply  to John A. Turner.  Japan ^Tea of all  kinds to suit  your taste. Sun Cured, Spider Leg, Pan Fired  in bulk or packages.   Kootenay Colleo Co.  For Lease���The Palace Hotel in  Sandon, B. C. ��� For particulars and timolol possession enquire of Mrs. Annie Kagan, Sandon,  British Columbia.  Gold, copper, silver,  lead  mines  and prospects wanted. Send report and samples  to the Prospectors' Exchange, Nelson, B. C,  Room 4, K. W-C Block.  For sale���Tug. boat Red Star and  barge at reasonable figures to cish purchaser, on  time with .-good secuiity. Apply co Ontaiio  Powder Works, Nelson, B. C,  For comfort and convenience go  to Ihe lee Cream Parlors of J. A, McDonald.'  Baker street, where every attention nnd requisite is supplied.  Free milling gold properties.   We  are anxious to secure a lew free milling gold properties at onoe. The Prospectors Kxchange,  Nel-on, B. C., .Room 4, K-W-C Block.  That fine blend of Ceylon Tea we  are Helling at thirty cents per pound is giving  tho best of satisfaction to our many customers.  Kootenay Cofl'ce Co.  We   havo   Indian,   Ceylon    and  China . Teas in great variety, "choicest q'mllty.  Wo make a specialty of blending teas and sell  them in any quantity at lowest rates. Kddteriay  Coffee Co  A FULL LP OF  Front Doors  Inside Doors  Screen Doors  Windows  A     . .     ; . : ______ _ Sfa  m  9\  9\  ��  9\  9\  9\  9\  m  9\  9.  Established in Nelson 1890.  JUNE   WEDDINGS  THE MONTH OF ROSES AND WEDDINCS WILL SOON BE HERE.  9)  Mall orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  What tho wedding present shall be is then the question of the hour, and in  rcry ninny instances sonic da'nly pieces may le selected Iiom our stock,  whicli Is immense. Thero will be found among other thing?. Sterling Tc a  and Coffee Sets, PlatedTca and Coffee Sets, Cako Baskets, Fruit Dibhes,  Nut Bowls, Bon-Bons, Berry Sets, Trays, Oak .Ware, BUquo V are, Brass  Ware, Cut Olass, Flat Ware, Onyx Tables, Pianos, Sewing Machines, and  a thousand other things too numerous to mention.  CALL AND INSPECT OUR LINES  BEFORE BUYINC ELSEWHERE  All watch repairing guaranteed,  as we employ none but the best  workmen.  Jacob Dover, Jeweler  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  NELSON, B. C.  Mail orders receive our prompt  and careful attention. Our prices  are always right.  m  m  9\  9*  9\  9\  1^?��0.00 * &*j00' *00' .00' *00'�� 00\00.00''0S*'��� 00'��� ���2 '00*00.'0 '0- ���V.^V^*>*.^B v2S>��^S>*2B����2!^��^' ^^ ��� 2**> *2S�� *2S> * Si* '-^^ *^^*-S^ ��� ^ ���^���^F  \*'^^'^ '*Ss* ���*^f��'5?��^?�� "Sk* *5��K**'���^J'*'^?"-*^?* ^k. ���'Sr��^K*V*N ^ - 0'0* ' ^0 ' 00'00 ' ^0 * 00 * 00^00 ' 00' 00* 00 * 00 ��� ^0 * ^0' 010 *00*0t'  Inside Finish  local and coast).  Flooring  local and const1.  Newel Posts  " Stair Rail  Mouldings  Shingles  Rough and  Dressed Lumber  of all kinds,  nr wnAT you want is not w stock  WK WILL MAKK IT FOR TOU  CALL AND QKT PKICK8.  J. A. Sayward  HALL AND LAKE STKKKT3. NKLSON  Porto Rico Lumber Go.  (LIMITED)  COKNKR OF.  HKNDRYX AND ViSRKON 8TKKI0TS  Rough and  Dressed  Lumber  Shingles  Mouldings  A-1 White Pine Lumber Always in  StocK.  We cftt-ry a complote stock of  Gcast Flooring, Ceiling, Inside Finish, Turned Work, Sash and Doors.  Special order work will receive  prompt Attention.  Porto Rico LumberCo. Ltd.  THE  Mansfield Manufacturing Go.  NELSON, B. C  Builders and  Contractors  Having taken over the business of the West Kootenay Brick &  Lime Company, Limited, of Nelson, I beg to ask for a continuance  of the patronage which you have heretofore extended them. Hy  aim will be at all times to supply you with our products at lowest  possible prices. ' Being-" in a position to manufacture goods in larger  quantities than before, we shall be able to supply the trade at a  lower figure.  It Is our intention to install* machinery to manufacture our  marble products, and next season we shall be in a position to supply  these products at reasonable rates.  We shall also Keep on hand  Tiles and Cement.  a stock of Fire Brick, Fire Clay,  Our Bricks and Lime Rock have taken the First Prizes at the  Spokane Industrial Exposition in 1899 and also this year. We also  secured prizes last year and this year for Ornamental and Building  Stone.  We  Builders.  are prepared to offer special rates to Contractors  and  ERNEST MANSFIELD,  tor The Mansfield Manufacturing Company.  Successors te  The West Kootenay Brick <�� Lime Co.,  Ltd  Wholesale and Retail  Dealers in Meats  Hkad Oppiok at  NELSON, B.  0.  =Markots-at=No]sonr^RossIandf^Trail*f=Kaslo1=^Ymir,=S��ndonr"BiWortonr=No'����=  Denvfir.'Ttevelsboko, Ferguson Grand Forks, Greenwood, Cascade City, Mid  way, and Vancouver.  Mail Orders Promptly Forwarded  ~'t"t'.m^y J" "' ,     ��� '     '* ' ' ������ I      ������!������!���   ���������_       ���       -I--��� ������      .!M    I       ���-���������      -I       ���!���������      !|P      I ���        .. .  West Kootenay Butcher Go.  ALL KINDS OF  FRESH AND SALTED MEATS  WHOLE8ALH AND UKTAIIi  FISH AND POULTRY IN SEASON  $Ed��bSS& E. C. TRAVES, Manager  OKPKKi] WY HAIL RWOBIVH OARKITUL AMD PROMPT ATMWTION  XrZIXIZXXZXJZIXXZIXKIXXXIXtXIXXIXIZXlZIIXI2XZIZXXX2ZXXXXXXXXXJXXIXXUXZXXX!XXUXIXUXZU>XIIXXXXXIIX2IXaZIZt  THE   PROSPECTORS   EXCHANGE  No. 4, K. W. C. Blook, NELSON, B. C.  Gold, Silver-Lead and Copper Klines wanted at tbe Exchange.  Free-Milling Oold Properties wanted at once for Eaetern Investors.  Parties having mininp*** property for salo are ronuenled to send samples of their oro to tho t  Exchange for exIiihiUon.   Wo dcniro to Hear from all prospectors who have promising mineral i  claims in llritish Columbia. t  1 Vospectors and milling men arc requested to mako tlio Exchange tholr hoadqiiartera wheu j  in Nolson. C  All samples should bo sent by express, Prepaid.   CorroHpondenco solicited. C  Address all communications to F  Telephone 101 ANDREW  F.  ROSENBERGER,  ���P. O. Hox 700                                                              Nelson, B.C. E  tlixxjizxzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzxzzzzxzxxrrzxxzzizzzzzxxzjzixxzztaxixzxTrzzizxxzizzzzzzzxzzixzxxxxxtiiixzzxrzzzzxxxixr  W. P. TIERNEY  Tolephono 2G5.  WEST TRANSFER CO.  N. T. MACLEOD, Manager.  AGENT FOR GALT COAL  Ofllce: Two Doors West C P. R. Offices  FURNISHED   HOUSES  Wo havo several Rood furnished houses to let  for Uio summer months.  H.  &   M.   BIRD  BROKEN HILL BLOCK.  All Kinds of  Teaming  Work.  and  Transfer  Agents for Hard and Soft Coal. Imperial Oil  Company. Washington Hriek, Limo & Manufacturing Company. Gonerol commercial agents  and broke-s.  All coal and wood strictly cash on dollvery.  TKLKPHONK 117.  Office 184 Bal^r St.  Drink  the Best  Beer  ANHEUSER-BUSCH  ST. LOUIS LAGER  TO BE HAD WHOLESALE  NELSON.  AT  A. B. GRAY, Kootenay Agent  BAICElt STREET, NELSON.  \\. P. RITHET & CO., Ltd.  R. REISTERER & CO.  .   BRKWXB8 AND BOTTUBS 09  FINE LAGER BEER, ALE  AND PORTER  Prompt and regular  .  delivery to the trade  Irewery at Nelson  NOTICE.  Town Lots, New Denver.  Notice is hereby given that, in pursuance of  tho notification published by this Department,  aud dated 22nd June, 18!K), under section 3R of the  "Land Act." agreements for the salo of Lots in  'tho Town of New Denver, which were purchased  from tlio Government at public unction on 20th  July, 1SU2, and upon which iho balance of purchase money una interest is not fully paid up'by  the 30th of April next, will bo cancelled and all  moneys paid therein will be forfeited.  W. C. WKLIjS,  Chief Commission of Ijands and Works.  Lands and Works Department,  Victoria, II. C, 21st March, 1901.  NOTICE.  IN THE   COUNTV   C017KT  OK   KOOTKNAY, HOI.DE.V  AV KOH'I' STKKI.K, li. C.  NOTICE is hereby given that on the 2Kb day  of Apr!', 1001. it was ordered by IVJHcL.  Forin, Ksquire. Deputy Judgn of the said court,  thai, James Ferguson Armstrong, Oillcial Administrator of tho County of Kootenay, bo administrator of air and singular lhe citato of  =WilliaiirCouch-of-ereston7^dFayman7"Tlcce!isedr  intestate. *���  * very person indebted to tho >nid (localised is  required to iiinkc payment forth with to the un-  dei'signcd.  Kvery person having in po session *oH\:cts belonging to the deceased ic required forthwith to  notify the uddersigned.  Every creditor or other person having any  claim upon or interest In the distribution or the  pergonal estate of the said deceased is roqui-ed  within thirty days of this date to srnd by registered letter, addressed to the undeivigncd, his  name and address and the full particulars of bis  claim or intenst, and a statement of bis account,  and the nature of tho security (if any) held by  him.  Al.for the expiration of the said thirty days  the administrator will proceed with the distribution of the estate, having regard to those claims  only of which he shall have had notice.  Dated al, Kort Steele this 8th day of May, 1901.  JAMES KEUGUSON AUMSTKONO.  Oillcial .Administrator,  Fort Steele, H. C.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER  To John J. MoANnicKivsor to any porson or persons to whom ho may have transferred his  interest in the Black Diamond Mineral Claim,  situato  on   tbo  north sido  of Hoar ('reck,  about three miles from tho town of Ymir,  lying smith of and adjoining the  Kvening  Star Mineral Claim, Nelson Mining Division  of West ICootonay Disti ict, and recorded in  the recorder's olllco for the Nelson Mining  Division.  You and each of yu arc hereby notified that I  have expended Two Hundred and Twelve dollars  and Twenty-flvo cents ($212.2,l5) in labor and improvements upon the above mentioned minoral  claini in order to hold said mineral claim under  Iho provisions of the Mineral Act, and if within  ninety days from the date of this notice you fail  or refuse to contribute your proportion of such  expenditures together with all costs of advertising your interests in snid claims will become tbe  property of the subscriber under section I of an  Act  entitled   "An Act to Amend the Mineral  Act, l'KX)." JOHN DEAN.  Dated at Nelson this 27th day of April, 1001.  NOTICE.  Notice is heroby given that I havo this day  purchased the plant and good will of the  Kootenay Steam Laundry and will continue the  business under the same style and title.  All accounts owing by the said Kootenay Steam  Laundry will be paid by me and all accounts duo  become payablo to me.  Soliciting a continuance of your valued  patronage. I remain, yours truly,  Nolson, May 2nd, 1901. A. LARSON.  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.  Tenders are invited for tbe raising of the Nelson hotel building, on linker street, to grade. All  londois should be mirked '���tender.' and addressed A. J. Marks, l��. O. box 37, Nelson. Tlio  lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  A. J. .MARKS.  TRADES   UNIONS.  TCTKLSON SOCIALISTIC KDUCA1IONAI  ���*" CLUU meets every Sunday at 3 o clock p.m.  in tbo Miners' Union Hall. A coidial invitation  is extended to every ono to come and take parb  in discussions.   John Robert*, secretaiy.  AUNDRV WORKERS' UNION OF NKLSON  No. 85<M, A. F. of L.���Moots in Mmeia' Union  Hall, C. P. K. hlock, corner of Uaker and Stan?  ley streets, on fourth Friday in every month ab  7:.'*>0 p.m. sharp. Visiting memb-rrs of American  Federation cordially Invited to attend. O. Fredrick, president; A. W. McFcc, secretary.        - ���,  ���M-KLSON MINERS' UNION NO. !*��, W. V. <_t  **���' M.���Meets in miners' union rooms, northwest corner of Baker and Stanloy btreets. every  Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting mem  bers welcome. M. R. Mowat t, [^resident. Jame  Wilkes, Seorotary. Union Scams ok Wages  for Nki.son DI8ti��ct���Per bhift, machine  men, $3.50: hammers-men miners, $3.25; muckers,  carmen, shovelers and othor underground laborers, $3.00.  rpRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL.-The regn-  ���*��� lar meetings ot the Nelson Trades and Labor  Council will bo held in tho miners' union hall,  corner Bakor and Stanloj strecU, on tlio first and  third Thursday of each month, at 8 p, m. C. J.  Clayton, President; A. T. Cuile, Secretaiy.  rpHE regular meetings of tho Carpentors' Union  ���*- are held on-Wednesday ovening of each  weok, at 7 o'clock, in Iho Miners' Union rooms  corner of Baker and Stanley streets. Charles'  Clayton, President. George Hioadley, Secrotary.  ���DARBERS' UNION.-Nelson Union. No. 196, of  ���*-* ..the International Journeymen Barbers On  Ion of America, meets every first and third Monday of each month in Miner's Union Hall, at 8.30  sharp. Visiting brothors cordially invited "to  attend. 11. McMahon, president; J. H. Mathe  son, secretary-treasurer; J. C. Qardnor, recording  secretary.  ABORERS' UNION.-Nelson Laborers' Pro  tectlve Union, No. 8121, A. F. of L., meets in  Miners' Union hall, C. P. R. block, coiner ot  .Uaker and Stanley streets, evory Monday evening  at 7:30 p.m. sharp. Visitingmcmbersof the American Federation cordially invited to attend.  A. .T. Curie, Presidont. John Roberts, recording secretary.  NKLSON PAINTERS' UNION-The rogular  meeting of tho Painters' Union is held  tho first aud third Fridays in each month at Miners' Uniou hall at 7:30 sharp. (Jcoigc Kacritt,  Presidont; Henry Bennett, Secrotary.  COOKS' AND WAITERS' UNIO.V ���Regular  meetings every Tuc-day evening at 8:30  0 clock, in Miners'Union Hall, corner of Baker  and Stanley streel-i. VHing brol hi en cordially  inviied. Chris. Lull, president; H. Smclser, financial and recording secretary.  PLASTKRERS' UNION-Tho O. P. I. A. No.  172, meets evory Monday ovening In the  Elliot block, cornor Baker and Stanley streots, at  8 o'clock, i J. D. Mover, prosident; William  Vice, secretary, P. O. Box 610.  A  FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES  NKLSON LODGE!. NO. 23. A. V. Sc A. M  Moots second Wednesday !n oaoh month  Sojourning brothren invltort.  NELSON ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER No. 123  O. R. C���Meo's thud Wedne-dav. Sojourn  .compaiiionsinvitcd. Oeor,  Matthews, S. E.  e John->toiie,Z.;-E���  NELSON AKRIE, No. 22, F. O   E.-  am"  ���Moot second  and fourth  Wednesday of each month, at  Fraternity  Hall.     George   llartlott,  president  John V. Morrison, secretary.  NIGHTS OK PYTHIAS- Nolson Lodge, No  25, Knights of Pythias, moots in I. O. 0��� K.  Hall, cornor Baker and Kootona;  K  Tuesday ovening ab 8 o'clook.  cordially Invited to attend  A. T. Park, IC, of R. & S.  r stroots, ev*r '  Islting KnlKhta  H. M. VincontC. C.  KOOTENAY TKNT NO. 7. K. O. T. M.���  Hold their regular meetings on the first and  third Thursdays of each month. Visiting Sir  Knights arc cordially Invited to attend. U. A.  Brown, R. K.; A. W. Purdy, Com.; It, J. Steel  D. S. C.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNERS  To T. A. Stkvknso.v, or lo any porson or persons to whom ho may havo transferred his  Interest iu tho Lila mineral claini. at Morn  ing Mountain. Nelson Mining Division:  You are horeby notified that 1  Inivo expended  tho sum of One Hundred and Fifty-Seven Dollars  in   labor  and   improvements   upon   the  abovo  mentioned mineral claim, in order to hold  said  minoral   claim   under  tho   provisions   of    tho  Minoral Act. and if wiihin ninety days from the  date of this notice you fail or refuse to contribut,  your proportion of such expenditure, togetho.  with all cost* of advertising, your interest in said  claini will become tho property of tlie subscriber  under section four of an Act entitled "Au Aot to  Amend tho Mineral Act, 1900." "  DANIEL   HERB.  Dated this 12th day of February. 1901.  DISSOLUTION   OF  PARTNERSHIP.  Notice Is heroby given that tho partnership  heretofore existing betweon Lewis Noll nnd  Wosloy E. Cox, carrying on business as hotel-  keepers in the premises known as tho Porto Rico  hotel at PoMo Rico Siding, B. C, under tho firm  name of Noll & Cox, has this day been dissolved  by mutual consent. For tbo future tho Porto  Rico hotel vail be conducted by Ijcwis Noll, who  will assume all liabilities of tho late Arm and to  whom all accouuts owlug said firm aro herewith  payable. LOUIS NOLL,  WESLEY K. COX.  Witness: Robt. Rbnwick.  Nelson, March 26th, 1901.  NOTICE.  Notice Ir hereby given that I intend to apply at  the next sittings of tho Board of Liconce Commissioners for the City of Nelson, to bo held after  the expiration of thirty days from tho dato hereof,  for a transfer of the retail liquor licence now held  by me for the Grand Central hotel situate on lots  23and 21 blook 66. subdivision of lot 9J in the  City of Nolson, to Gust Erlcson of thn siid nit~,-0f  Nelson. F.SIMPSON.  Witness, W. C. McDonald.  Dated this twenty-second day of April, 1201,   . J  . .. A P|  'TsZi  ''���� ,A*ifl  _y_  -">3I  'V*--*S|  ;*j  -it ���^Mja^c-tint^iaitr-^^ij-^a^iyj;. Wffiwnr jt^m*- -��. -^ ^w -.  Ms  THE TRIBUKE:  NELSON, B C, SATURDAY, MAY 18, 1901  ."s^ g��-is 0'0'tS'^.0.i0'^.0' n\ ^f"0'0-T'"rf-iS-sS"&-^'^-1fm'7f-.  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  Don't Pay Two Prices for  Gent's Furnishings  When you can get any tiling you want in tliis line at Mad-  sou's Great Clearing sale, at Eastern Wholesale Cost.  This sale has been running the past three weeks and tho  generous patronage extended is the best evidence that  the people realize the value of the bargains offered. But a  $14,000 Stock of Clothing  Boots and Shoes and  Gent's  Furnishings  cannot be run off in a few days. There is still an almost  unbroken range in all branches to choose from. This  week, however, a special drive will be made in miner's  supplies. All goods are new and up-to-date. Boots and  shoes from $1.50 up, mens suits from $6 up, and 300 pairs  of odd pants at wholesale cost.  Remember, Madson  Leads   all  Competitors.  Baker Street,  Nelson, B. C.  THEO MADSON  v^0.0'0'0'>__r'ig_''0'0.i__''is'"S_-<si- \k\ AAAjji^jSjj&^ja'it'  '���^Sl'.'*5p.C.C'.^.8?.<ff-C.��S��-��P  W   ���ss>'S"m>.^'Sf^'0'^r^"^"^ V  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  m  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  It Makes a  Difference  Where you get, what you get, and 'when you get it.- If  you send to headquarters for china, crockery or glassware  we will pack and ship promptly anything in that line.  Our stock is by far the largest of any house and our  prices are the lowest. ������  That shipment of fancy table lamps we told -you  about a short time age is going fast. Your neighbor  will get ahead of you if you don't look sharp.  Wm. Hunter & Go.  Groceries Crockery  NEW FIRM NEW GOODS        PRICES RIGHT  J, G. BUNYAN   &  CO.  FURNITURE   DEALERS.  Have opened up the newest and  most up to date stock  of Furniture ever displayed in Nelson.    Call and see our  Ladies'Dressing Tables.  China Closets        Parlor Suites       Roll Top Desks  Secretarys  Side Boards  Bedroom Suites  Typewriting Desks, Iron Beds, Etc.  T&ZTcatve��b   J. G. BUNYAN & CO.  FISHING TACKLE  IS NOT A NEW VENTURE WITH US.  We know your wants and have what you need. Our line is  too large to enumerate, but a call will convince you that it is  the most complete in the city.  LAWRENCE   HARDWARE   CO.  Importers and Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware.  OLD SETTLERS' NEW MAPLE SYRUP  .    ���        .        ���"        THE   BEST   IMIj^IDE  THIS  SPRING'S   SYRUP   IN   QUART,   HALF   GALLON   AND  GALLON    CANS.  CITY LOCAL NEWS  Alex Lucas, who is to succeed  mining recorder Cliipman, left for  Kaslo yesterday.  A washout'on the Slocan branch,  seven   miles   from    the    junction,  'delayed yesterday's train about an  hour.  Born, to the wife of S. B. Oliver,  at tho Kootenay- L'ike General  Hospital, on the morning of May  l(Jth, a son.  There were several washouts on  the Nelson & Fort Sheppard railway south of Ymir, but trains will  probably be running by tonight.  "^ The Cottonwood Smith creek  freshet carried away a portion of  the city's real estate at tlie corner  of "Carbonate and Railway streets.  V E. Ferguson & Company have  under construction a fireproof  cellar 42 x 20. t It is being constructed to overcome an insurance  rate of $6.00.  All things come to those who can  wait. The West Kootenay Power  & Light Company is purchasing  thousands of dollars' worth of supplies in Nelson.  The.freshet in Cottonwood creek  has subsided but the railway company is having a mattress constructed along the bank of the  creek to protect its yards.-  At the Methodist church tomorrow the pastor will preach at  both service?. Morning subject:  "Conference Aftermath." Evening:  "Sunday Sports or Midweek Half-  holiday.  John A. Turner, government  hgent, received word from constable  Forrester at Ymir that the North  Fork bridge near Erie bad gone  out. The Iliddeu creek and other  bridges were reported as safe.  Jerry Callahan, of Callahan &  Bogle, is ou a visit to Nelson, His  firm has a contract for taking out  logs iu Idaho for the Nelson Sawmill company. This year the logs  are being driven down the Kootenay river to the head of tlie lakp,  where they will be boomed and  towed to Nelsou. There are now  about two million feet of logs at  the landing.  A Rather Heavy Consignment.  ��An absurd statement appeared in  the write-up of one of Nelson's  leading houses in a publication that  was circulated iu town recently.  The Avrite-up stated that the firm  mentioned was unpacking a.carload  of Brunton's PatentPocket Transits,  a little instrument that ia used -by  miuing men in making preliminary  surveys. The transits weigh less  than a pound each.and sell for $25.  Estimating 30,000 to a carload tlie  value of the consignment would be  in the neighborhood of $750,000.  That firm must either have considerable capital or mighty good  credit.         Western Federation Convention.  The annual. convention of the  Western Federation of Miners will  open in Denver on Monday, May  27th. British Columbia will be well  represented at the convention, the  federation now haying some twenty  unions in this province, the greater  number of which will be represented  at   the   convention.     Among   the  Houston Block, Baker Street-  Talepbona 161, '   _'. O. Box 1*76."  JOHN A. IRVING & CO.  delegates who are sureTof "going are  James Wilks, Nelson; Alfred Parr,  Ymir; John Riordan, Phoenix; M.  Quinlan, Greenwood; James Baker,  Slocan; W. M. Hollister, Moyie; and  W. O'Brien, Moyie. Tlie delegates  will go from Spokane to Billings  over the Northern Pacific, and from  Billings to Denver over the Bnrl-  ington. The delegates leaving Nelson or Rossland on Thursday the  2drd will arrive in Denver ou Saturday tho 25th at midnight.  Favors Saturday Half-Holiday.  To the Editor of Tho Tribune:  Being one of the merchants who  opposed the Thursday half-holiday,  I would suggest if we are to have a  weekly holiday to have it on Saturday, for the reason that very few  people from outside points come in  on Saturday to trade. Then all  the banks, government offices, law,  real estate, insurance offices, and  wholesale stores are closed, and if  the retail stores closed that day  everybody could have a good time  and if anyone over-exerted himself  or got a jag on he could rest on  Sunday. Then again if anyone  wished to take . a trip to outside  points he would have time to do so.  It is also on Saturday that outside  clubs, whether baseball, lacrosse or  football, come to town to play.  The half-holiday in eastern cities is  usually on Saturday, and it is certainly the most sensible from a  business standpoint, for it does not  interfere with trade in tho middle  of the week. The retail stores could  keep open Friday evenings instead  of Saturday ns at present. Trusting we could agree to that day for  our holiday, I am yours truly,  A; FfliBi,AN��,  DR. HALL MAKES HIS REPLY  To Recent Criticisms.  To the Editor of The Tribune: In  reading the report in your paper  this morning of the proceedings of  last night's meeting of the local  board of health I noticed several  inaccuracies in statements which  were made duriug the discussion,  and some of which I wish to correct, if you will allow me space.  The first one is re diphtheria at the  Club hotel, in which mayor Fletcher said it was first reported as  suspicious, but as soon as it was reported definitely it was quarantined in ten..minutes. Both eases  were reported by myself, and only  the once, not twice, as reported by  the mayor.  - In connection with the reporting  of suspicious cases mayor- Fletcher,  was reported as saying: "There was  no provision for reporting suspected cases,; but some doctors  seemed to.be under the impression  that the medical, health officer was  bound to go and examine every  suspicious case they * had oh their  hands. /.Personally-." he . said he  agreed with Dr. LaBau that it was  not part of his duties to examine  suspicious cases being treated . by  other physicians'. The act required'  the doctors to report Whether or  not they had cases of infectious  diseases."   ��  Iii reply to this I quote from the  Regulations of the Provincial Board  of Health, approved by order of his  honor the lieuteuant-governor-in-  council, dated June 30th, 1890, re.  scarlet fever aud diphtheria, suspected cases:  12. The medical health officer of evnry district,  or nny of his medical assistants, having received  Informal ion of a suspected case of sca'-let fever  or diphtheria, shall immediately inquire into Iho  facts, -Hither by consultation with the attending  physician o ��� by his own personal observation, or.  by both. If the characteristic symptoms are not  sufficiently developed at*, tin time of investigation, the medical health olllcer siiall keep tlio  case under his personal observation until Iho  true nature of thodiscaso is discovered. Until  tho lime has arrived when in tho opinion of the  medical health ofllcer all cause, for suspicion of  danger is pa��t,the Mnp'jotedca e shall bo isolated  and otherwise dealt wilh in tbo same manner as  prescribed for a case of scirlet fever or diphtheria. The persons living in the same house, or  who have heen in contact with the infected  patient, shall also be kept under observation.  It will be seen from- this, Mr.  Editor, that the "other doctors" are  nob as ignorant of their obligations  as some of the members of the  local board of ileal th.think them tb  be. My opinion is that if some of the  city's paid officials understood their  duties a little better,: and- would  live up to them, the city would be  saved a great'deaP'of expense and  many citizens' saved triable ��� and  sickness'.  I also resent his worship's remarks that "when one doctor was  appointed medical health officer the  other doctors wanted to jump on  him." This is not only untrue but is  degrading the dignity of the profession.   Very respectfully,  George A. B. Hall.  M'GILL STUDENTS  ARRIVE  And Visit the Smelter.  Dr. Adams aud his compauy of  McGill studeuts arrived in Nelson  yesterday iu their special car. There  are about, twenty students in the  party and they are putting in the  =six=weeks=couise4n=observing-prae-^  tical mining, whicli was recently  made compulsory at McGill. The  students travel in a tourist car, in  which they live, carrying their own  cook. That good arrangements  were made with the transportation  company is evidenced by the fact  that the six weeks' outing is made  by the students at a cost of $100  per head, including living expenses.  That tho boys are enjoying themselves goes without saying. When  they strike a mining camp the  students divide their forces and go  through the workings of the different properties under the guidance  of the professors, and when they return to the car something iu the  way of a lecture is given, after  which the students compare notes  on what they have seen. Yesterday they made a visit to tlie Hall  Mining and S,melting Company's'  smelter. From Nelsou they will go  to Rossland and the Boundary, and  upon their return they will visit  the Athabasca, and possibly the  Silver King mines. They will return ��� home over the Crow's Nest,  taking in the coal mines at Fernie  and probably the silver-lead mines  near Kimberley.  Another Diplomatic Problem.  London, May 17;���The Ewo incident of Tien Tsin on May 4, where  some German soldiers guarding a  German bridge across the Pei Ho  at the south end of the British concession there, fired on a British tug  of that name, wounding two of her  crew, after the vessel touched the  bridge which impeded river traffic,  is assuming a graver character.  Owing to the unsatisfactory.nature  TELEPHONE 27  T3l.    B"3TEIiS   <fe   CO,  PAINTS, OILS AND CLASS.  GARDEN   TOOLS.  REFRIGERATOR  Store, Corner Baker and Josephine Stioo  RUBBER AND COTTON HOSE.  POULTRY NETTING  Sole   Agents   for   Giant   Powder   Company    and   Truax    Automatic   Ore   Cars.  JSTELSOIET  STORES   AT  s^k.isriD03sr  of the German commander's explanation the matter has been referred  to the British minister atPekin, sir  Ernest Satow, with the view of diplomatic action being taken. According to a dispatch from Pekin to  tho Loudon Times published today,'  after two of the Chinese^ crew had  been wounded (they have since  died) the remainder were arrested,'  taken to a German ' prison and  flogged. General Lome; Campbell  asked general von Lessen for an explanation of the "unwarrantable  act of brutality.".; Von Lesson's reply, which has just been received,  promising that the incident shall  not be repeated, at least so far as  as the use of arms is concerned, is  regarded as quite inadequate.  Resembles Delpit Case.  Montreal, May 17.���The court of  review gave judgment this morning  in a case much resembling the  famous Delpit case, inasmuch as the  marriage of two Catholics by a Protestant minister ' was held illegal.  Marguerite Durocher and Joseph  Degro eloped from Granby, Quebec,  and went to East Franklin, Vermont, where they were married by  Rev. E. Prouty, a Protestant  minister. ' They returned to Granby  and lived together some time.  Several years after the girl's mother  obtained from bishop-Moreau of St.  Hyaciuthe an ' ecclesiastical decree  declaring the marriage null and  void because performed by. a Protestant. The' courts were asked to  recognize the ecclesiastical decree,  but judge Lynch refused. An  appeal was taken to the.Lcourt of  review, which this morning unanimously reversed -Lynch's . decision.  It was held that the marriage had  nOfrbeen performed before a competent officer, who must be a parish  priestof one .of the parties.  .  . A Vancouver Suicide.  Vancouver, May 17.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���W. L.'Daggett,aged  27, committed suicide this morning  by drowning himself in False creek.  He left several letters to his friends  indicating that he was in debt and  was tired of discouragement, and  unable to secure work. He was a  V. M. C. A. worker and a prominent.  Baptist. His brother Ralph was  married last week and is still away  on his honeymoon tour.  New Trans-Pacific Steamers  ��� Vancouver, Miy 17.���[Special to  The Tribune.]���It is semi officially  announced that the Canadian.Pacific will put on two steamers to  Chinai and Japanvfaster andjarger  Duke & Son's Cricket supplies, Ayres &  Wright and Ditson's lawn tennis, Spalding base  ball, Lally lacrosse and Whitely exercises.  * ' . ' ' *? . .      .0  TISJDALTS GUN   STORE  VANCOUVER.  NELSO  HOUSE  NO.   219   BAKEIi   STBEET.   NELSON.  BOOTS!       BOOTS!       BOOTS!  For a few days only we will hold a slaughtering  discount sale of boots and shoes.  j. A. Gilker, Proprietor  ��� !  SOAP  OAFS!  Wc have just received a few new lines of Toilet Soap that  we are going- to offer at a bargain for a few clays and which we  have displayed in our window. These goods., are of French,  English, American and Canadian make, and all arc to be  sacrificed at the uniform price of  Cents   Per   Box   of  3   Cakes.  25  W. F. TEETZ  VICTORIA   BLOCK  !L & CO.  NELSON,   B. C.  than the Empress,; to compete with  tne Great Northern boats for trans-  Pacific trade' now under construction.    * -.-'''     ,;-     ,'   ��� .''  7 Turkey Must Yield  London, May 17.���"It is rumored  here," says. the Constantinople correspondent of the Daily News,  "that an arrangement hns been  agreed upon whereby the French  fleet is to force'.-the Dardanelles  with a European mandate unless  Turkey yields on the postal question."      . '...    "'"���;���  '  Death of Mrs. Gage.  Washington, May 17.'���Mrs. Gage,  wife of secretary Gage of tho  treasury department, died at her  residence here at 9:30 o'clock this  evening. ...  ROSSUAND   EIVaUNBBRBIVG   WORKS  CUNL.IFF3E  &  MeMlIiliAlSr .  Founders  and   Machinists, Specialty  of  Oro  Cars, Ore-Bin   Doors  und General Mining.Maohlnery.  List or second-hand machinery on hand, which lias been thoroughly overhauled aud Ir as good  I'. l,uuotnnt:ve-typo lioili'r, villi outline all-ached and all fillings, ready to tnrn on stoam.  i.T'sS" iJinih'oClyliinlpii- Ki-lction Drain-Hoist, built, by Ingersoll Co,  ISiiikiiiK Pump, Ni>. .1 Cuiiioron. New York.  ~     out.��ido packed plim^or pallnrn.  AB ii-i-w :  Sink in* Pump. WxffW'A.  Wo  VVuicli this advertisement for further lists, or wnto us beforo you buy for comploto list),  nmy havo just what you waul. ��� o  Agents for. North oy Pumps.   Stock carried. '  P.   O.   Box   lflS.  THIRD^AVEWUE.   ROSSLAND.  STRAC  BROT  PLUMBERS.  GOOD GOODS.  BBASONABL PKICBS  Will call at your residence or place  of business with catalogues and  prices any timo if dropped a postcard.  OPPOSITE POSTOPPICB.  NELSON. B. O  Eastern"-Baseball.   *<  Cleveland 4,jDetroit 5.5 ���  Chicago 7,'Milwaukee 0,  Cincinnati 9, Brooklyn 10.  PERSONAL.  MODERN  IM)  CONCE.VTRATOR  Tons Capacity  LEDGERWOOD   HOIST  ELECTRIC SINKING PUMP  ONE PAIR 8-INCH and ONE  PAIR 16-INCH WATERWHEELS  And-Other Plant.  SMOKE ROYAL SEAL  FIRST UNION MADE  CIGAR MANUFACTURED  FOIlT.UtriCUI/AHS APPIjY to  of  N. D. Stewart of Slocan City- is  registered at the Tremont.  Captain   Gifford,   of   the  Silver  King mine, U registered at tho Hume.  Prank   Sweeney   and   wife  Grand Forks'nre registered at tho Phair.  Hugh   Sutherland of   Winnipeg  was registered at tho Phair last evening.  Arthur Clare of Ymir, and Miss  E. and Master It. Clare of England, aro restored at tho Queen's.  Mi-9. H. J. Evans and her little  daughter arrived safely In'l.o: don on the 13th,  eight days front Montreal.  P. Burns, II. E. Croasdaile, and D.  A.  McFarland are  back from a business trip  through Boundary district.  J.  H.  McKowen,   the   insurance  company's expert in Iho recent Cordingly flro  case, tried to mako Spokane josterday, over the  Nelson & Bedlington, but was turned back by.,  washout*.  Revelstoke  Station, B.C.  IN NELSON.  Kootenay  Gigar Co.  Baker Street, Nolson.  NOTICE.  Notion is horoby given that wo Intend lo apply  at llto next, ngii'av sitting of tlio Board* of  License Commissioners for i fits City of Nelson to  bo hi5ld after the expiration of thirty days from  (ho date hereof for a Irnn-for of tho retail liquor  license now he'd hy ih for iho premises known  as the Nelson Hotel, situate on lot 10 in Block 1.  subdivision of lot(15, Kelson, lb Itohorl, Heinle-ret-  and Arthur K. Vauglim of the said City of  Nn'son.  Dated this 17th day of May. 1101.  A. U. CI.KMKVTS.  ROHRKT UKlSnOUICK.  Witness, GKORGE GaBU'UCIj.  TRADES AND LABOR OQUNGIL  Will meet on Tuesday Kve.iing, May 21st, at  8 o'clock sharp. All delegates arc requested to  be present.'  INSURANCE,  REAL ESTATE  and MINING BROKER  FURNISHED HOUSE TO LET.  Two story house very conveniently situated and entirely furnished.    Terms moderate.  Appiy_H.-R. Cameron

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